NOTE: This download expired May 31, 2019. See message below.
Released: Filed Under: Expired
In this article, there won’t be a single application that is completely to do with a court proceeding. Criminal procedure, rightly defined, applies to everything from preventative policing to parole, but only part of criminal procedure should be discussed under this resolution. If you haven’t read the Resolutional Overview yet, I recommend you do so, but here’s the part you really need to know for right now:
“…you have a right to privacy when you have a reasonable expectation of privacy. If you know you’re being observed, or you unreasonably think you aren’t being observed, that right to privacy vanishes.”
This standard for determining when a right to privacy exists was set by Supreme Court Justice John Harlan, in the landmark SCOTUS case Katz v. U.S. The two-part privacy test has been a part of privacy jurisprudence for decades and has been used to decide some cases that we’ll view as a part of this resolution.
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